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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 01, 1918 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-11-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

AL NEWSPAPE~R AT THE
ERSITY OF MICHIGAN
every morning except Monday
university year by the Boaard iin
Student Publications.
OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ciated Press is exclusively entitled
for republication of all news dis-
ited to it or not otherwise credited
er~ and also the local news' pub-

i

The A. E. F. may glory in "cootie-
proof" clothes but raiment impervious
to' the flu bug would be of more inter-
est to the civilian population.
We are guessing that the kaiser
hates to look at the newspapers when
he gets up in the morning.

Dental Students
Have fruch Work

d at the postoflice at Ann Arbor,
i, as second class matter.
-iptions by carrier or mail, $3.50.
Ann Arbor Press Building.
: Business, 960; Editorial, 2414.
unications not to exceed Soo words,
, the signature not necessarily to ap-
rint, but as an evidence of faith, and
of events will be published in The
the discretion of the Editor, if left
iled to the office.
ed communications will receive no
tion. No manuscript will be re-
nless the writer incloses postage.
aily dons not necessarily endorse the
ts expressed in thescommunications.
C. Mighell........Managin Editor
Makinson.........Business anager
R. Osius, Jr...... City Editor
ite Clark ..... .Night Editor
J. MartinT........elegraph Editor
. Bernstein ............Sport Editor
It. Riorden.........Military Editor
Guernsey...........Women's Editor
.Ehlbert............Associate PEditor
A. Gaines.....Advertising Manager
. Abele.........Publication Manager
ISSUE EDITORS
andis Paul G.. Weber
Horace W. Porter
REPORTERS
el John Kyser'
t Christie Herman Lustlield
Ailey. Philip Ringer
His Bowen Schumacher
ains Marie Thorpe
BUSINESS STAFF
M. Major Wmi. A. Leitzinger
IDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1918.
ssue Editor-Ruth Dailey
)NE HOSS SHAY COILAPSES
ey has surrendered; the Czecho-
have seized Prague, breaking
tions between_ Vienna and Ber-
ungary ras declared itself prac-
independent; Italy is breaking'
st strength of Austria-Hungary
hat empire is clamoring for a
to surrender; Allied armistice,
have reached Berlin; the stout
>ss shay of Teutonic hegemony
Enrope and the near east has
apart.

"The men are in a weakend condi-
toir "-the inspired cub again. The
hang-over is still with us.
Hallowe'en has taken the title of,
Turkey Day away from Thanksgiv-
ing.
t)
PAVILION ADDED TO
STATE SANATORIUM,
In addition to curing 12 men senti
home by the tuberculosis examining
board, the anti-Tuberculosis society'
has erected apavilion at the' state
sanitorium at Howell, to be used ex-
clusively by tubercular soldiers.
Profiting by the experience of Eur-
opean countries where thousands of
soldiers died of consumption, the Un-
ited States established especial tuber-
culosis examining boards. The work
of the anti-Tuberculosis society is to
see that the soldiers rejected by these
boards receive proper care and med-
ical attention. The Michigan Trudeau
society assists in examining the re-
jected men. In the past year 864 men
have been sent back to Michigan. The
societies have examined several hund-
red of these men. Approximately 60
have been sent to sanitoriums, and 40
more soon will be. The Michigan
preparedness board has made appro-
priations covering the expense attach-
ed to the erection of the pavilion and
also covering the cost of caring for
the soldiers.
Dr. E. R.Van der Slice reports that
the work is progressing well and that
the anti-Tuberculosis society will be
able to take care of all tubercular
soldiers.
LIBRARIAN LEAVES
TO BE WITH A. L. A.

Those of an optimistic dispositionj
will be disappointed to learn that the
curtailment of food and other sweet
foods has not affected a general im-
provement in the teeth of the Amer-
ican public. No such luck, (not, of
course, from the dentists' point of
view), has been brought about by re-
ent government regulations, accord-
ing to Albert J. Hall, demonstrator
of dental technic in the University
Dental. College.
His reports show that the number
of students now visiting the dental
clinic are proportionately as large as
they were in the years preceding the
war. The chairs in the main oper-
ating room are always filled, and by
Chirstmas. time officials anticipate the
need of opening the smaller adjoin-
ing room.
Because of the strict governmental
regulations requiring all dental stu-
dents to keep up the standard of their
work on the penalty of being sent from
the University, there seems to be a
growing confidence in the ability of
the senior and junior operators to
take care of the needs of the clients

WtXomen I
Girls who have not turned in their
reports from the W. A. A. campaign
are requested to do so at once to
Ethel Glauz, '19.
Girls who are going to take swim-
ming or basketball are urged to reg-
ister immediately at the office of the
physical director.
A careful record of all girls who
have secured their locker tickets is
on file. No one will be admitted to
the class work in indoor gymnasium
until they have secured their locker
assignment. All work missed will be
made up doubly. Locker tickets may
be obtained at the treasurer's office.
Girls are urged to report at Angell
house for Red Cross work.
Reports from the Inlander cam-
paign must be handed in this after-
noon from 3 to 5 o'clock or Monday
afternoon from 3:30 to 5 o'clock.
The board of representatives of the
Women's league will meet at 9 o'clock
Saturday morning at Newberry resi-

$60,000,000 Skip Contract Concelled struction of additional shit
Washington, Oct. 30.-The $60,000,- particularly to bring tro
000 contract for construction of troop from Europe has been
ships by the Bethlehem Union ship- necessary because plans
yards at Alaneda, Cal., has been can- perfected for converting,
celled by the shipping board. Con- freighters into transports.

'
We're at your service with

Jops n
found
have
large

been
steel

TEXT BOOKS and

Supplies in General
A warm welcome and best of service always at

WAH R'S

UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE

'or four years dissolution has ad-
iced rapidly. Even while victory
er victory seemed to be building
u Prussian overlordship in Central
rope, Belgium, parts of France; in
bia, Rumania, Monthtiegro,. Turkey
3 Asia Minor, dissolution was car-
ng on, without stop. Short rations,
ppage of useful production with de-
ioration of. necessary. products in
loss of lives and prestige drain-
the Teutons of strength. The only
stion was: Would they ruin the
world before they were themselv-
exhausted?
'he events -of the last few days,
ticularly those made public in the
t 72 hours, answer that question in
negative. The one hoss shay has
len into the dust from which it
ne. The dream of national wealth
ned by national brigandage is gone,
I its passing leaves no motive to
p together the diverse and some-
.es antipathetic peoples that group-
themselves together under the in-
mece of that dream. The robber
id sees no hope of plunder, and so
h member seeks what safety it may
ain, even by aiding in the appre-
ision of his fellow criminals. The
ngarians now have no use for Aus-
a-Hungary, and German Austrians
re no use for the Magyars.
end thus President Wilson's de-
nds that each people be free, with
tonal boundary lines and self-
sen government, is in fair way
be partly met by voluntary action
our enemies.
Phe events of the last few days
ng back thronging memories of
er and less happy days. Today the
rdanelles are open to the Allies.
ce it seemed that the Alies would
ak their heads against the forts
t dominated those traits. But had
se forts fallen, Russia would have
n saved despite her traitors. Had
[garia remained neutral, Serbia
d. Rumania would long ago be in
session of the plains of Hungary
h their grain. Had Bohemia pos-
sed the power to seize Prague and
surrounding country, communica-
ns ofkMitteleuropa would have
n broken and the Allied arms
uld have been able to deal with
,nents of Teuton strength instead
a closely-knit whole.
k11 that is in the realm might-
re-been, but today is suthci'ntly
rious. Old Man Prudence has a'ia
refrain from optimism, but to('
can gloat without fear of later
backs. The crest is well passed.
Douglas Haig said so weeks ago,
I we hardly dared believe him. Now
is plain; so plain that Germany
et soon admit it to all the world,
n to her own deluded people, and

Mr. William W. Bishop, University
librarian, has been given an inde-
finite leave of absence to accept a
position with the American Library
association for war service. Mr. Bis-
hop's work will have chiefly to do
with a library among the S. A. T. C.
units over the country.
During Mr. Bishop's absence his
work has been taken over by Mr. F.
L. D. Goodrich, former "reference lib-
rarian.
At present, additions to the Library
are not being made as formerly. This
is due to the fact that paper has in-
creased greatly in price, thus reduc-
ing the domestic output, and owing
to the excessive marine insurance the
importation of books from England
has been materially reduced. Former-
ly two or three large boxes would be
received in a week, but o.nly one small
box has been received thus far.
Several English and American per-
iodicals have been discontinued, but it
has been possible to obtain, through
the American Library association, a
few good German technical periodic-
als.
MEN OF NEW DRAFT
A G E T O MOBILIZE
Washington, Oct. 30.-Early in Nov-
ehber, men of new draft age will be
mobilized on a draft call now in pre-
paration at Provost Marshal General
Crowders office.
Enlistment of more than 200,000
men qualified for general military ser-
vice is called for. In sections where
the influenza epidemic has. been
checked, draft calls, suspended during
October, have been renewed.
Before the November quota is sent
to the cantonments entrainment of all
men under the October call will prob-
ably be completed.
JOHN 14ARZ, 31A CHINE GUNNER,
REPORTE) WOUNDED IN ACTION
Corporal John Marz, of Gott street
this city, was wounded in action, ac-
cording to word received by his par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Marz, yes-
terday. Marz left with the 126th in-
fantry but was changed to a machine
gun company soon after his arrival
overseas. He was in the battles of
the Marne, Chateau Thierry, and oth-
ers. During these battles the advance
was so fast that at times the field
kitchens could not keep up with them,
he wrote a short time age. He had re-
ceived his warrant ,s corporal only
' few weeks before being wounded.
Carlton S0in, '18E, Commissioned
Word h s been received here that
Carlton R. Sabin, '18E, has been re-
cently commissioned a second lieuten-

COAL PILE F I R E
PROVING STUBBORN
Fire fighters are still busy at the
University power plant coal pile. Thej
pile is still burning and there is every.
chance of its continuing to burn
throughout the winter.1
At present four teams, about ten
men, and an electrically operated
one and one-half ton clam shell buck-
et are being .used to move the coal.
The pile is being soaked with water as
as fast as a bad spot shows up. At
present the city supply is being used,
hut if flames break out, asbthey have
at times, the University pumps are set
at work supplying water for the hose.
The-coal is thought to be from West
Virginia, or Ohio. The amount lost
from the fire cannot at present, be es-
timated. Although the docks were
originally intended for 4,500 to 5,000
tons, there are at present about 18,000
tons on hand, which is practically the
whole of the winter's supply. The
pile has been moved till workmen
struck bare ground in some parts of
the dock.
The chief aim of those in charge is
to keep the pile from blazing up, and
thus far they have succeeded quite
well. A rough estimate shows that it
is costing the University about $60
per day to fight this fire. ,
The same problem is met in the
keeping of naval coal supply bases
by totally submerging the coal in the
ocean. It can be kept in this way
without noticeable deterioration, for
a year or more.
UNIVERSITY NAVAL
UNIT NOW FILLED
The naval recruiting office, which
was located in the Natural Science
building, has closed and the men in
charge have returned to Detroit. Dur-
ing their stay here they examined 487
men, most of whom have been induct-
ed into the University naval unit.
The unit now - numbers ,nearly 600
men. The recruiting office was au-
thorized to enlist 500 men of the
September registration but not that
many applied.
The remainder of the unit is com-
posed of men who had enlisted in the
navy previously but had not been
called into active service. Besides
this class of men, a number of form-
er students stationed at the Great-
Lakes training station were transfer-
ed to the University unit.

At the STUDENT'S SUPPLY STORE
You Can Find Just What You Want. Every Thing A Student Needs.

Full Line of Candy

Cigars

WE Develop Your Films For loo

L. L. Smith, '22, To Enter West Point
Reynolds R. Smith, '22, son of Sec-
retary Shirley W. Smith, leaves today
to enter West Point with a class
which begins within a few days. He
received his appointment directly
through a congressman so he will not
be required to take the preliminary
examinations.
Daily advertising is profitable.--Adv.

1111 South University

Phone 1160-R

room

ESTABLISHED 1887
31, Years of Unexceelled Service
121 E.Washington Street
Phone 121

OA

is tin ctive

Footwear

For

College

Women

A grey Nubuck boot built on a long, slender last with
graceful high heels, covered in the leather, is extremely
good looking for dress wear.

$11.00

FOR LIBERTY

The following casualties are report-
ed today by the commanding general
of the American Expeditionary Forc-
es: Killed in action, 17; died of
N ounds, 5; died of disease,9 wounded,
degree undetermined, 182; wounded
slightly, 110. Total, 323.
DETROIT SCHOOL ATTENDANCE
KEPT HIGH IN SPITE OF WAR
"Send your child to school or go
to jail." This ultimatum of Judge
Wilkins -and former Judge Connolly
has kept Detroit's school attendance
up to 93 or 95 per cent. Parents in
other cities have blamed the war for
neglect in sending their children to
school. Arthur F. Tederle, chief at-
tnedance officer of the board of educa-
tion, stated Wednesday that since
September no complaint has been
made in the recorder's court against
a parent for failing to send his child
to school.
Daily want ads bring results.

Kid in shades of field mouse, grey, and brown makes
other attractive dress shoes. Long vamps and Louis heel.

$8.50 to $12.00

We have a splendid assortment of black shoes in
soap kid, dull kid, and vici kid, priced from

$ 7.50 to $11.00

An excellent range of walking boots with military
and Colonial heels in here for campus wear. Brown, grey,

and black.

$ 0 o$10.00

I'

her fellows are doing. I ant in the santiary corps.

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